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. governor o'malley signs new gun control legislation into law this week but the fight over firearms is not over yet. now gun control groups pushing to get this issue before voters and tonight wjz has exclusive video of the new ads supporting the governor's law. wjz is live, derek valcourt with more on the new ad that's about to hit air waves. >> reporter: with a referendum effort in full swing right now the ads are aimed at boosting support for the new law and the politicians who backed it. governor o'malley's signature on the firearms safety act means it's scheduled to take effect october 1st , but it is signatures on a referendum petition that could stop the law another 18 months when voters would decide whether to shoot down the law which bans assault weapons purchases, puts a 10 round limit on magazines and requires handgun purchasers to go through fingerprint and firearms printing and pay licenses and renewal fees. >> my guess is we'll get well over 100,000 at least. people just can't wait to sign it. >> reporter: facing such staunch opposition supporters of the law are fight
last week in texas. the government warns that putting the plans on-line could violet export laws. before they disappeared, they were downloaded 100,000 times. we have been following a developing storyl for months now. wjz eyewitness news investigations. vic carter looks at why the internet and 3d printers could make homemade weapons the next battle. >> reporter: good morning, everyone. information on the internet is making gun control more difficult. >> shock waves from the boston marathon bombings rippling across the nation. investigators learned that the pressure cooker bombs that the suspects built that killed three and injuries hundreds. was found on how to manuals people can get on-line. >> a mirror image, or exactly from the manual. >> reporter: now you can learn more than bomb making on the internet, if you the money to buy a 3d printer and knows how to make guns you can make it in your home. >> you're making a gun. >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: in the basement of his home, using a 3d printer, wjz eyewitness news found travis tinkering with technology, tea pots, chess
of surveillance while government has all kinds of restrictions. so, there are rules for law enforcement, government, military, but no rules for commerce? >> atick: commerce. no rules for commercial companies. >> stahl: there are in europe, where laws require companies get your consent before they collect your faceprint, but not in the u.s., where regulation is lagging far behind the technology. meanwhile, some of the biggest companies online are busily building banks of faceprints. if you've been tagged on facebook, chances are they have your faceprint on file. google and apple also make faceprints. >> atick: my identity, my faceprint should be recognized as my property. my face is as important as my financial records, as my health records. it's very private to me. >> stahl: what do you mean, our faces are private? we're out in the street. >> atick: absolutely. >> stahl: we're walking around. closed-circuit cameras all over the place. are they really private? >> atick: our faces are private in the sense that my face does not walk around with a tag saying "i'm joseph atick" in the street
molestation law in georgia. his sentence was enterally overturned and wilson was freed. wilson calls the entire ordeal a major learning experience. >> i just say i can't believe i did that type of behavior, because i don't condone that type of behavior. i just had to fight for what i believe was right. >> willson will graduate from morehouse tomorrow. he's engaged and has a beautiful 2 month old daughter. >>> popular area restaurant says thank you to our nation's armed forces with a meal on the house mission barbecue held a lunch with the heroes event in honor of armed forces day. this was up in perry hall. the eatery served free pulled pork, price credits, and turkey sandwiches. the restaurant also added $10,000 for the wounded warrior project. >>> the head political drama how was cards is returning to maryland. before the cast begins filming, they need more actors and extras. gigi barnettics plains that hundreds of hopefuls are answering the open call. >> reporter: when the hit political drama how was cards announced it was returning to film a second season in maryland, casting dir
. that encounter was videotaped. it got national attention for molestation laws. after serving 3 years his sentence was finally overturned and wilson was freed. now he's 27 years old, will graduate from moore house tomorrow. he's engaged and has a 2 month old daughter. >>> the house of cards is returning to maryland. before the cast beginning filming more actors and extras are needed. the actors lined up for hours today answering an open call. a head shot or picture and resume is all you need. maybe a good smile or sometimes they look for specific things in that. i remember getting a casting call notification in any inbox. >> when you just walk along the streets you find so many people that have so much talent. >> kevin spay -- spay spacey is the big name. they are looking for people who huge beards for something they're filming. i don't know what that was about. >> you wouldn't have made that call. >> i would not. maybe a 5 o'clock shadow on the week end but that's all about. it was my son's birthday party today. the whole day i was looking at the skies saying please rain hold up. >> i planned tha
marjorie ann davis had been eating dinner with her daughter betsy martin and son-in-law tommy martin when the tornado hit. betsy martin was the only survivor. eddie martin is her son. >> unimaginable that they were in that. >> reporter: his uncle, a firefighter in odessa texas came to search for treasured possessions. his fellow firefighters made the five-hour drive here to help. >> firefighters are a big brotherhood. when one of our guys goes through what dave has gone through, we're going to be there to help him in any way we can. >> reporter: back in cleburne the flynns are getting help too, from members of their church. it's a reminder for them of what really matters. >> your family your children can't be replaced but everything else you own is -- >> -- is stuff. >> -- is stuff and is material things. >> reporter: residents of the hardest hit neighborhood here in granbury have been unable so far to get back in to see really what even happened to their homes, but authorities expect that they will be able to let them back in today to retrieve some belongings a
, is on a tear and find out exactly what she is doing and whether it violates any law. to the point john made, i mean, this issue of does government work or not? the president has always said it's not an issue of big government or small government. it's a question of can our administration show people that government can be smart and effective. on this weekend you have four of the most important agencies -- five if you crd h.h.s.-- under a cloud. you have the justice department, state department, the pentagon over sexual assaults and treasury over the ice, and h.h.s. on the affordable care act, all with questions about lelegality, competence, managerl strength, and people look at the government and say under this president the government is not working. people can decide who is at fault on that but i don't think there's any question it's not working. >> schieffer: lois, you have been around here for a while. what do you make of all this? have you ever seen anything quite like what's going on in washington right now, where the government is basically paralyzed and we're all engulfed in all of the
much, lee's daughter diane, tom's sister moved in next door. her in-laws took the separate apartment. >> we're committed to our families. he want to be there more for them. this is what we choose to do. >> reporter: the arrangement lets the family avoid a difficult choice. >> bye, grandpa. reporter: 90-year-old t.w., diagnosed with alzheimer's disease in 2006 is now able to stay with his family and his wife of 70 years millie. what is that like for you, millie, to know that your husband now instead of going into a facility is able to be here with you. >> he loves being with the grand kids. the little grand kids make his day. >> reporter: multigenerational homes like these range from 200 to 400,000. but can save families money. they maintain one home instead of two. and diane and millie weeks believe living under the same roof did something else too. >> are you just as close as you were before or are you closer now after moving into a house again? >> i think closer. don't you think? >> i think so. osgood: thomas jefferson monticello, frank lloyd wright's falling water, philip johnson'
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8